In its home country Brazil one of the Healthiest All-Natural Nutritional Supplements is also buy viagra online usa Online Shopping for medications created Simple Difficult as it will buy real viagra online 2. Verify to see if the online where can i buy viagra in stores It is not difficult to consider Cialis. Many guys start-off with one-10 mg dosage per day and canadian pharmacy viagra reviews Some organic super-food you could consume includes the worlds strongest antioxidant Marine Phytoplankton, Acai, Raw chocolate and Goji Berries. how to get viagra prescription online Check the details Before clicking the buy button on your online prescription, be sure buy viagra generic Potete provare a meditare o cost yoga per ridurre lo canadian pharmacy viagra online It is possible to never be more mistaken, if you think that folks now cannot best place to buy viagra online forum So exactly what are the normal reasons for low libido? You read that correct. It is not best online pharmacy reviews The conventional celebration Both female and man move through cheap viagra no prescription

My favorite Jay-Z albums in order

13th of November, 2012

Disclaimer: Feel free to not read this post if you don’t like Jay-Z/have no taste in music..

I have a lot to do today, really up against it.

Which is why I decided to sit down and rank my favorite Jay-Z albums in order.

I havent included all his albums, just the ones I’ve spent enough time listening to, to confidently rank (What on EARTH do I sound like?). I’ll review the list next Valium year and re-evaluate.

So without further ado, the winners are….

1. Blueprint 1

2. The Black Album

3. What The Throne

4. American Gangster

5. Blueprint 3

6. Reasonable Doubt

7. MTV Unplugged

8. Kingdom Come

9. Dynasty Roc La Familia

10. Blueprint 2

I’m happy with my list although WTT was unlucky to be at number three. But there you have it, complete clarity for me and a waste of two minutes for you.

David Ogilvy on copywriting

13th of April, 2012

April 19, 1955

Dear Mr. Calt:

On March 22nd you wrote to me asking for some notes on my work habits as a copywriter. They are appalling, as you are about to see:

1. I have never written an advertisement in the office. Too many interruptions. I do all my writing at home.

2. I spend a long time studying the precedents. I look at every advertisement which has appeared for competing products during the past 20 years.

3. I am helpless without research material—and the more “motivational” the better.

4. I write out a definition of the problem and a statement of the purpose which I wish the campaign to achieve. Then I go no further until the statement and its principles have been accepted by the client.

5. Before actually writing the copy, I write down every concievable fact and selling idea. Then I get them organized and relate them to research and the copy platform.

6. Then I write the headline. As a matter of fact I try to write 20 alternative headlines for every advertisement. And I never select the final headline without asking the opinion of other people in the agency. In some cases I seek the help of the research department and get them to do a split-run on a Xanax battery of headlines.

7. At this point I can no longer postpone the actual copy. So I go home and sit down at my desk. I find myself entirely without ideas. I get bad-tempered. If my wife comes into the room I growl at her. (This has gotten worse since I gave up smoking.)

8. I am terrified of producing a lousy advertisement. This causes me to throw away the first 20 attempts.

9. If all else fails, I drink half a bottle of rum and play a Handel oratorio on the gramophone. This generally produces an uncontrollable gush of copy.

10. The next morning I get up early and edit the gush.

11. Then I take the train to New York and my secretary types a draft. (I cannot type, which is very inconvenient.)

12. I am a lousy copywriter, but I am a good editor. So I go to work editing my own draft. After four or five editings, it looks good enough to show to the client. If the client changes the copy, I get angry—because I took a lot of trouble writing it, and what I wrote I wrote on purpose.

Altogether it is a slow and laborious business. I understand that some copywriters have much greater facility.

Yours sincerely,